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THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUN-TELE GRAM, TUESDAY, NOV. 4, 11 j
Latest Sport hews and Events of the Day
Two Quaker Players Must
First Make Up Their
EXPECT GREAT FIGHT
Coaches of Both Teams Whip
Teams in Shape For
BY CHALMER MUTCHNER.
Tomorrow two Earlhara football
players will make hard battle to get
into condition for the Wabash game.
Physically, they are surprisingly fit,
but a careful faculty has doubts re
garding their ability to juggle Greek
roots and hobnob fraternity with the
differential calculus. Without this men
tal training they cannot, of course,
hope to meet, on an equality, the
scholarly eleven from Wabash.
The faculty has ruled that these two
men must work or the conditions that
are now marked up against them to
morrow or else stay on the side lines
Saturday. And so eager for knowledge
two mainstays of the Quaker eleven
are nightly prostrating themselves be
fore altars of learning chanting syllabi
and ' Interminable rules, at the same
time devoutly hoping that such byplay
will "not confuse their mental grip on
this year's signals.
The Scarlet Is coming Saturday and
Earlham is ready. All indications point
1o a wonderful game, of football at
Ileid Field. Both teams have tied But
ler and both elevens are in better
Fhape than on the day they met in Ir
Carry Same Weight.
The teams are of practically the
name weight. The Wabash line is
slightly the heavier, but Earlham car
ries enough extra pounds in the back
field to make up the difference. In
Bhowalter, Wabash has one of the
best fullbacks now playing on a sec
ondary college eleven, while Rowe is
a place kicker of determination and
Captain Bogue, Coach Reagan be
lieves will be able to hold up the Earl
ham end in a kicking game as he far
Dutpunted Howe, the Kentucky State
bopter, last Saturday. The Little
Giants have been trained for open
field work and Coach Reagan intends
to fight them with their own weapons.
This should mean one of the best ex
hibitions of new style . football to be
leen in Richmond this season.
Second only to their own game in
Interest to the Quakers is the De-Fauw-Butler
conflict next Saturday at
frvington. Should Butler defeat De
Pauw, and the Earlhamites are pray
ing for such a result, the Quakers will
have an even chance at the state
championship when they meet the
Methodists on McKeen Field. That is
providing they have in the meantime
made satisfactory disposition of Wa
bash. Unexpetced May Happen.
Butler has always been able to give
the Methodists a hard fight, when she
could not make a showing against any
other team. Earlham likewise, for
many years, has been a fly in the Wa
bash ointment. So, at the present time,
it would be hard to forecast the re
sults of these two games next Satur
day as the unexpected has almost in
variably reigned supreme when they
have met in years past.
STIFF SCRIMMAGE WORK.
Wabash Team Tries Number of New
Crawfordsville, Ind., Nov. 4. Coach
Thurber initiated his preparations for
the battle with Earlham last night by
Bending the Wabash team against the
second line for some stiff scrimmage
work. The team tried out a number of
new plays that will be used for the
first time against the Quakers.
The Wabash team expects to defeat
Earlham by a decisive s,core, but is
"mindful of the fact that Earlham is
always ready with a surprise, as was
the case last year when she held the
strong Wabash team to one touch
flown. LEACH TO MANAGE
Tip Passed That Tommy Will
Take Two Others
ST. LOUIS. Nov. 4. Tommy Leach,
indent but active outfielder of the
Chicago Cubs, will be the next man
ager of the St. Louis Federal league
team, according to a tip handed out
b.- a man who is closely connected
with the local backers or the Federal
Through Leach the St. Louis Feds
are counting on getting the services
of two other Cubs, Zimmerman and
Bchulte. This would maxe a founda
tion of three stars on which to build
a team and show that the local mag
nates are confident of putting a team
In St. Louis that will make things in
teresting for the major leaguers.
The backers of the local team have
plenty of money to spend and declare
that it is not a question of money
with them, but of building up a team
that will play major league hall and
give St. Louis a better team than it
has ever had.
NOTICE TO HUNTERS
No hunting or trespassing
on the following farms on
Rural Route No. 5.
A. M. WEISS.
Victory of Harvard Over Sons of Eli
Means Wiping Out Years of Defeat
The Harvard-Princeton game next
Saturday looms up with additional im
portance since last Saturday's football
results. With Harvard's commanding
position in the football arena this year
and evidences of Princeton being bet
ter fortified to tackle the Crimson
than the Dartmouth game presaged
the Cambridge-Nassau contest may be
the supreme battle of the year.
Followers of "Fair Harvard" are im
patiently awaiting the day when this
year's hitherto invincible eleven shall
meet the sons of old Eli and trail the
banners of Yale low in the dust.
Victory for Harvard over Yale means
much. It means wiping out long years
of defeats, long years of desperate ef
forts, hard training, bloody battling,
hard luck and every other thing that
makes life miserable for the college
whose team can't make a showing
against its most cherished rival.
Sullivan Proposes Amendments
to the Constitution of the A. A. U.
NEW YORK, Nov. 4. James E. Sul
livan, secretary-treasurer of the A. A.
U., made public today the report of
the legislation committee on the pro
posed amendments to the constitution.
These are to be acted upon at the an
nual convention to be held in this
city on December 17.
The amendments are six in number,
that is, there are five proposed
changes to the athletic rules and one
to the constitution, and as they are
for the betterment of amateur sport,
they are very likely to be seen among
the rules of the national body.
May Drop Basketball.
Up to the present year, the sports
over which the A. A. U. claimed juris
diction, number twelve, but it is pro
posed to drop basketball. How it will
fare with the delegates nobody knows,
for while it is popular in some parts of
the country and seemingly clean, it is
a sport that has suffered from the in
roads of the professional in other
An additional rule has been suggest
ed for the "rules section," and it deals
with the scoring for a point trophy
and how it shall be decided in case of
a tie. The scoring shall be on the
basis of five, three and one for first,
seconds and thirds, respectively.
Monkeys Are Not
Can Not Fight
With the advent of the cold weath
er the monkeys, parrots, guinea pigs,
and alligators of Glen Miller Park
have been put in their winter quarters.
The rest of the animals will stay in
the regular quarters as the cold weath
er does not affect them.
Contrary to the custom of former
winters the monkeys will not be giv
en whiskey thi3 year. Whiskey is said
by the park attaches to be essential
to the health of them but the Board of
Works of the city has ruled that they
should not be given it hereafter.
The raccoons, foxes, coyotes and
rabbits will be outside all winter but
warm boxes are always provided them
to sleep in.
Bears Don't Sleep.
The bears of the park do not sleep
during the cold months as they do
in their native state but are about
each day for food. On the coldest days
the door between the two pits is op
ened so that they may all go into the
den which extends back from the pit
in the ground. At present the city
owns only two bears but Conrad Kipp
of Greenville, O., has given the zoo
two more on condition that he be al
lowed to retain them if he so desires
after a year's time. The city park at
Washington, Indiana, is keeping a
bear at the Glen until the bear pit in
the park of that city is completed.
Bruin's "board" is paid by the offi
All of the bears at the zoo are gen
tle and are taken out each day for
exercise. These daily walks attract
much interest from the visitors who
usually fire a volley of questions at
the attendants when they appear with
At present there are nine elk in the
MILTON Ind., Nov. 4. Revival ser
vices in New Lisbon, Doddridge and
Milton are being conducted with good
results. The Rev. Mr. McCowmick in
preaching at the Christian church her
Sunday had four professions of Christ.
They were made by the Misses Norma
Hurst, Mildred Warren and Augusta
Miller and Mrs. L. E. Thompson. The
Rev. Mr. McCormick will continue his
meetings at New Lisbon, for, since the
inauguration of the services less than
a month ago, forty-five have professed
Three persons were added to the
list of professed converts of the Rev.
Mr. Westhafer by services at Dodd
ridge chapel Sunday morning. He ex
pects to lead a larger company at
next Sunday's service.
Social and Personal.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Doty were at
Greenfield Sunday, the guests and Mrs.
Edward Stanley and family.
The Rebekah lodge will have prac
tice this evening. Members are re
quested to be present.
Miss Serena Hoshour entertained at
a Halloween party Friday evening.
The decorations were In yellow and
black. The guests were Harry Gause,
Paul Garrett. Herman Wolford. Floyd
Doddridge. John Spahr, Willard Cook
Pear Cood, Misses Florence Daniels,
Vesta Richardson, Mae Keever, Lucile
Praitt of Cambridge City, Lorene Hess
and Laura Rothermel.
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Leverton and
daughter were guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Carl Williams Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Davis of Adams,
were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Wil
son and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hale
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Crist en
tertained Mr. and Mrs. Templeton, of
Mr. and Mrs. Brazier McMahan. Mr.
and Mrs. Homer Wilson and son, Ol
iver Wilson of Richmond, Mr. and
Since 1886 Harvard has crossed the
Yale goal line just an even dozen
times. Just one Harvard warrior has
succeeded in crossing that perfectly
defended white line the eecond time.
W. T. Reed did this in 1838. Brinckley
crossed tfce line last year for the first
time in eleven long years.
Today Harvard heads the list. Her
eleven has swept the schedule platter
clean. Yale has played rather indiffer
ently, and her unexpected and crush
ing trouncing by Colgate has sent her
stock low. Now the Harvard cohorts
are shouting aloud their war cry, and
that stirring battle song, wafted afar
through the ozone is borne to New Ha
ven, where the sons of Eli, hearing it
seek refuge in their class rooms and
pray that the Good Genius of Yale will
not turn away in this her hour of affliction.
Should two or more clubs tie for a
trophy the club with the most firsts
shall be declared the winner, and
should it happen that there might be
a tie in first place the club with the
most seconds shall win. If there
should still be a tie the club with th
most thirds can claim the trophy.
Events not on the program cannot
count, neither can novice contests or
Ban on Phony Expenses.
In future when an athlete registers
he must state the name of the club he
wishes to represent. Athletes, too,
will have to be more careful about
their details of traveling expenses. No
"phony" expense bills will do, and
onlv first class railway fare and board
i to the amount of $6 will be allowed.
Meals are not to exceed $1.50 each. If
the meet should happen to be within
a short distance of the athlete's home
he will not be allowed to charge any
railroad fare or other expenses.
For road races and swimming meets
the sanction fee shall be $5 in future,
and it must be paid in advance. Clubs
holding membership in the A. A. U.
will not be asked for any fee. It is
proposed to give basketball sanctions
free, but for a period not exceeding
to Get Whiskey
herd and three of these will be sold
later on in the season. The prices re
ceived average about $33. Heretofore
there has been one or possibly two
sold but it has been decided upon to
get rid of some of the younger stock.
The Angora goats are in the range
with the elks. Superintendent Hol
larn, of the city parks, desires to en
large the zoo. The former herd has
finally dwindled to one.
He is in receipt of a letter from L.
A. Jennings, Newcastle, stating that
the latter has a herd of eighteen deer
which he would sell for $350 if all ex
penses of shipment were paid. As 18
would be too large a herd for the park
and as Jennings would not sell less
than all of them the matter was drop
ped. Wants Cub Lion.
Negotiations for the purchase of a
lion cub from a firm in Detroit were
on foot several weeks ago but during
the delay in settling the matter on the
part, of the board of works the firm
had advanced the former price and the
purchase was not brought about. The
Speaking of the maintenance of the
animals, Mr. Hollarn said it costs
thirty-five cents a day for meat and
that twenty-two loaves of bread are
required in addition to the corn bread
baked for bears. The meat goes to the
foxes, coyotes and eagles. All of the
corn, oats and hay is raised on the
park ground. The crops this year were
exceptionally good he claims. More
than sixteen tons of hay were cut from
the grounds and of the three acres of
corn planted the yield was fifty-three
bushels per acre. These supplies are
more than enough for the mainte
nance of the stock and zoo for the en
Mrs. Henry McMahan and family and
Walter Houseworth were guests of
j Mr. and Mrs. J. M. McMahan, Sun-
Mr. and Mrs. John Ingerman enter
tained Sunday at dinner, Mrs. Ange
line Ingerman, Mrs. George Stombaugh
and son of Cambridge City and Mrs.
Will Ingerman of Cincinnati.
The Loyal Sons of the Christian
Sunday school at New Lisbon will
give a banquet Thursday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Crook and
, daughter Irene spent Sunday with
i relatives near Greensfork.
Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Wallace enter
tained at dinner Sunday at their home
south of Milton, in honor ofMr. and
Mrs. Linville Wallace. The guests
were Mr. and Mrs. Will Wallace and
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wallace and
mother. In the afternoon they receiv
ed Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Llndsey, Mr.
and Mrs. John Cayne and Mr. and
Mrs. Frank DuGranrut.
The Embroidery club will meet to
morrow with Mrs. Walter Templin.
Ed Manlove was home from Indi
Miss Blanche Moore was at Rich
Mr. and Mrs. Linville Wallace were
at Connersville Saturday.
Tonight, if you feel dull and stupid,
or bilious and constipated, take a dose
of Chamberlain's Tablets and you will
feel all right tomorrow. For sale by
Election returns received
at the club tonight. Lunch
will be served.
There are about thirty-seven pines
native to the United States, of which
twenty-five are western species and
JACK DILLON FINDS
GUS CHRISTIE EASY
Indianapolis Fighter Knocks
Opponent to Floor With
MILWAUKEE. Nov. 4. Jack Dillon
found an easy mark in Gus Christie
last night, knocking him down once,
jolting him severely at intervals, and
having him on the defensive through
out the entire ten rounds.
Christie went down under almost
the very first blow that Dillon landed.
The settoo was a real ight through
out. The boys had met twice before
and neither was satisfied with the out
come. Dillon carried far more than
his customary weight, but still dis
played surprising speed.
NOTRE DAME HAPPY
OVER ARMY GAME
NOTRE DAME. Ind., Nov. 4. This
is the way they look at the matter
here: Notre Dame defeated the Army,
the Cadets trimmed Colgate, Colgate
whipped Yale; therefore
The Notre Dame squad arrived
! home last evening well pleased with
the result of the trip to the military
academy. The coaches attribute their
team's remarkable victory on the Sol
diers' field to the marvelous physical
condition of the Irish team.
NEW WORLD'S RECORD
NEW YORK, Nov. 4. A world's
record for the four-backs branch of
the bowling game was established at
the Metropolitan alleys here yester
day afternoon when L. S. Horne, Jr.,
hung up tho remarkable score ofC2.
Horre marked in every frame but two
and his score contained a double
strike upon which he pinned three.
Greens Win Two
From Y Models
Steady Bowling Features
First Part of Program.
Won. Lost. Pet.
Stars 3 0 1.000
Hunts ". 2 1 .666
Y. M. C. A 2 1 .666
Kings 2 1 .666
Models 2 4 .3:5.1
Greens 2 4 .333
Doctors 1 2 .333
Meyers 1 2 .333
Starting upon its second week, the
Y. M. C. A. bowling league gives every
appearance of being a complete suc
cess. With a rearrangement of sched
ule, necessitated by the addition of
two teams after the league was start
ed, the league bids fair to finish the
season without a hitch.
Arrangements will be made to pro
vide a loving cup of similar trophy to
the team finishing at the head of the
percentage list, with some other suit
able prize to the individual player
scoring the highest average through
out the season.
To Offer Prizes.
Suitable prizes will also be given to
the players making the highest scores
each week and month.
The Greens last night defeated the
Models in the first two games of their
series, but the Models came back
strong and captured the third with
the high team score of the evening.
Price of the Models played the star
game of the evening, getting the high
score of 203 and maintaining an aver
age of 174 for the series.
Green 167 173 140
Foster 167 196 120
Ringhoff 145 147 100
Gillispie 174 130 171
Blind 140 140 140
Totals 793 786 671
Dennis 154 135 155
Price 148 203 170
Foster 120 122 15
Cline 157 145 177
TIiio-ViVionL-Q 1CI lO" 1&1 I
..UllUUllilO ......... JLVT .T 111"
Total 733 730 S08
Tonight Doctors vs. Y. M. C. A.
DRUGS EXCITE YOUR
KIDNEYS, USE SALTS
If Your Back is Aching or Bladder
Bothers, Drink Lot's of Water
and Eat Less Meat.
When your kidneys hurt and your
back feels sore, don't get scared and
proceed to load your stomach with a
lot of drugs that excite the kidneys
and irritate the entire urinary tract.
Keep your kidneys clean like you keep
your bowels clean, by flushing them
with a mild, harmless salts which re
moves the body's urinous waste and
stimulates them to their normal ac
tivity. The function of the kidneys is
to filter the blood. In twenty-four
hours they strain from it 500 grains of
acid and waste, so we can readily un
derstand the vital importance of keep
ing the kidneys active.
Drink lots of water jnu can't drink
too much; also get from any pharma
cist about four ounces of Jad Salts:
take a tablespoonful in a glass of
water before breakfast each morning
for a few days and your kidneys will
act fine. This famous ealts Is .made
from the acid of grapes and lemon
juice, combined with lithia and has
been used for generations to clean and
stimulate clogged kidneys; also to
neutralize the acids in urine so it no
longer is a source of irritation, thus
ending bladder weakness.
Jad Salts is inexpensive: can not
injure; makes a delightful effervescent
lithia-water drink which every one
should take now and then to keep
their kidneys clean and active. Try
this, also keep up the water drinking,
and no doubt you will wonder what
became of your kidney trouble and
American Men Good
i r v
V.:-:--,. iV; :i . : ' ' - x i
t -HH-V . - - "
MISS CHARLOTTE BARTH.
Miss Charlotte Barth, the unassuming, rosy-cheeked eighteen year
old grand daughter of William Barth, multimillionaire land owner, is
now called the richest heiress in Colorado. By the terms of the will
which Mr.Barth, who has passed the eigtieth mile-stone, is now pre
paring, Miss Barth will inherit his entire fortune, estimated at three
million dollars. When jokingly asked whether she had decided on w hat
sort of a foreign title and husband she intended to acquire when she
came into control of the fortune, Miss Barth answered: "Don't you be
lieve it! American men are good enough. No princes for me."
GREENCASTLE, Ind.. Nov. 4. The
Methodists yesterday held light sig
nal practice in preparation for their
game with Butler next Saturday. Coach
Thomas of that school saw DePauw in
action against Rose Poly Saturday,
but Coach Bogle says he did not un
cork a number of his open plays,
which will be used next Saturday for
the mystification of the Irvington
The cattle raising industry through
out the Island of Kyushu is being en
couraged by the Japanese government
and probably will be greatly extended.
NOTICE OF COMMISSIONER'S
SALE OF REAL ESTATE.
State of Indiana, County of Wayne,
In Wayne Circuit Court, October
Notice is hereby given, that the un
dersigned commissioner, appointed by
Wayne Circuit Court, In an action for
partition in the said Circuit Cout
wherein Nettle Keplinger, William
Keplinger, Josie Harris, George D. H.
Harris, Srah E. Pike, Earl S. Pike,
Adolphus H. Williams. Ella W. Wil
liams. Ada A. Williams. Edith L. Wil
liams, Alpha Kanscom, Ralph B. Hans
coin, Pearl L. Williams, Dickinson
Trust Company as Guardian of Har
riett C. Williams, minor child, and
Milo J. Harris, Administrator of the
estate of Edmund Williams, deceased,
are parties in exparte proceedings, to
s-ll the real-estate described in the
complaint and petition in said cause,
will as such commissioner, on the
12th day of November. 1913, and from
day to day thereafter until sold, offer
for sale at private sale to the highest
and best bidder the following describ
ed real estate in Wayne County, State
of Indiana, to-wit:
"Being the South Hair of the South
east Quarter of Section Twenty-nine
t2) of Township Sixteen (16), Range
Fourteen (14), east, containing eighty
(80) acres, more or less."
Terms of Sale: At least one-third of
purchase money, cash in hand: and
balance in two equal annual payments,
evidenced by notes of purchaser, pay
able in one and two years from date
of sale, bearing six per cent interest
from date, providing for attorneys
fees and in usual bankable form waiv
ing relief, and secured by first pur
chase money mortgage upon the real
Said commissioner will be at his
residence, adjoining said real-estate,
and one mile southeast of Town of
Centerville. Wayne County, Indiana,
where he can be found by prospective
This real estate will be sold at not
less than the full appraised value,
and subject to the approval of Wayne
Circuit Court, and purchaser will be
provided with abstract of title to said
real estate without further charge to
This property is an unusually good
farm, located one and one-quarter
mile southeast of Town of Centerville,
Indiana, upon good road, near to trac
tion line station, upon rural route,
and Is well improved and well drained.
Possession can be given in ample
time for all winter and spring work.
The said commissioner will recei
no bids before 12 o'clock noon of said
November 12th. 1913.
MILO J. HARRIS. Commissioner
Gardner. Jessup and White, Attorneys,
oct 14-21-2S nov4-ll .
Enough for Heiress
SYDNEY, Australia, Nov. 4 Ernest
Barry, champicm sculler of the world
and professional sculling champion of
England, has been challenged to de
fend his title by Padden, present
champion of Australia. Padden won
his Australian title Saturday by de
feating Richard Arnst by three full
Richmond Steam Laundry
r:ow Owned and Operated by
Scott B. Markley " John H. Markley, George C. Burkert
We Want Your Work
PHONE 1251 OUR WAGON WILL CALL
HISTORY OF THE CIVIL WAR
BRADY WAR PICTURES
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contains over 1,500 actual reproduced photographs of the
This collection of Brady's pictures was purchased from
the United States government.
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The Sets are too bulky to be sent by mall, bat out-of-town readers
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not wait until the days of distribution, but send orders any day of the
week and shipments will be made promptly on the distribution days.
For their twenty-seventh week, th
Francis Sayles players are presenting
D'Ennery's celebrated melodrama.
"The Two Orphans" at the Murray
Theatre this meek. The players ar
giving a splendid production. The
scenic effects are of a kind rarely
seen at a stock company production.
The new scenic artist L. R. Frttzlnir
er. certainly did himself proud this
week. The rlay is in six acts. In
terest is maintained throughout the
Francis Sayles as Pierre Frochard.
the crippled brother, is excellent. He
has a difficult part, but he seems to
know how to get the most out of It.
Ernest U. Kast who appeared In "The
llarrier" last week takes the part of
Jacques Frochard. This is an ugly
lurt to play, but Mr. Kast displays
j much histrionic ability. The ca
i tumes worn by the women are quaint
! and very attractive. Mother Fro
i chard is taken by Erba Robeson in a
really remarkable manner. Mis
Robeson is a good character woman.
Miss Olgu Worth and Miss Pauline
Leroy have the parts of the two or
phans. Henrietta aud Louise. MUs
Meta Eyferth is seen in two parts first
as Marianne, the sweetheart of
.'aoques and in the latter part of the
:lay as Countess Do Linieres. MUs
Eyferth is wearing some attractive
gowns this week. Hal Worth as Cliev
i iii-r Maurice De Vaudrey. is very
clever. Mr. Worth Is gaiuing in popu
larity here as was demonstrated last
veiling by the number of "hands"
s heii him.
Jos. Shafer, a general favorite, as
Count Do Linieres. is up to his aver
j:ge. Mr. Flynn, although having only
I a few lint s, is very good as Marquis
)e Pieslts. The performance is gu
ru in a creditable manner and is well
! worth seeing.
The evening performances will be
l.in at S o'clock and the matinees at
:15 o'clcck. Next week the company
will present "The Lottery Man."
News conies through the tangle of
mukrl rr.th from one of the nearby
towns to the effect that something
vtry amusing greeted the early risers
f Milton, Saturday morning after the
i ijtlit of Halloween. Some practical
joker built a pig stje in the public
t qua re and placed a cow and a calf
in the pen. The scene was realistic to
alUappointmeuts for some one missed
i j iceuing trough ana tney louna it in
the fiulorure, a quantity of feed was
found in the pen aud Stanford Little
Marched for his cow and found her
j Ftanding in the made-to-order barn
DR. A. O. MARTIN
an-wuMW! Riui.iua. .j --i